Access Keys enabled across this web site are:

1 - Stephen's Home page
2 - Main TI99/4A page
3 - Linux Page
4 - Search Page
5 - St Thomas Church History First Page
6 - Entertainment Links
7 - Music Links
8 - Previous Page - Used on book pages only
9 - Next Page - Used on book pages only
0 - Access key details
s - skip navigation - for screen reader users, to avoid reading top of page navigation all the time

onward navigation can be found down the page a little... or use the access keys.

Browser Use of Access Keys varies:

(For Apple users, check your help files).
Internet Explorer 8+: Hold down the Alt key and select the number/letter of the access key. Internet Explorer 5-8: Hold down the Alt key and select the number/letter of the access key, then press ENTER
Firefox or Mozilla on Windows PC - Hold down the ALT key and press the number of the access key
Firefox or Mozilla with Linux ALT+SHIFT - (Up to Vn 2:Hold down the ALT key and press the number of the access key)
Konqueror with Linux Hold down the ' Ctrl ' key and press the number of the Access key
Opera on all systems up to Vn 12 - Hold down the Shift key and press Escape, release both keys, then press the number of the access key
Opera from and after Vn 15: ALT.
Vivaldi enabled access keys from Vn 2.2

Note that Opera can be configured to use an easier key system. I use the hash key (#) to activate / deactivate the access keys.
To configure the access trigger key, go to tools - preferences - advanced - shortcuts and then goto Edit Keyboard Setup, choose the heading Application and look for Access Keys in the right hand column.
Having set hash, I then press hash to list the access keys, and then press the key I want.

Access Key Details (this page)
This page updated 2019
Stephen's Entry Page | TI99/4a |Linux |Search | History St Thomas Church Heaton Chapel | Entertainment | Music Links
Light Reference | Educational Reference | Science Fiction | Travel | News Links | Anime

TECHNICAL NOTE: The little numbers alongside those links with access keys have been inserted into this page using a cascading style sheet (CSS). If you are knowledgeable about the way your browser works, you can insert the code as a User Style, so that all pages with access keys have their links highlighted in this manner.

Using the Opera browser in Linux may be the easiest to amend- just copy the text below (as say accesskey.css) into the Home directory /home/username/.opera/styles/user/accesskey.css (the full stop in front of opera indicates a hidden folder).
For Opera in XP you need to save the file in the User Application Data folder %APPDATA%\Opera\Opera\profile\styles\user\accesskey.css
Then turn on and off using the menu option view / style.
By default you will need to use the menu option view/style/user mode before you can select your style show access keys, but you can make the selection more available easily without having to first select User Mode, by using: menu option view/style/manage modes and putting a tick in the box on the left under Author Mode for My Style Sheet. Keep the other boxes ticked. Another way to reach the same options choice to set your style sheet is menu choice tools/options/preferences/advanced/style options. Other browsers require much more work.

Here is the css code you need - it will only highlight links with access keys, using superscript characters, it will not mark any buttons or input boxes that have access keys. The commented Name: is used by Opera to insert the style into your View/Style menu.

@charset "utf-8";
/*	Name: Show access keys
	Show access keys
	Copyright 2006 George Shaw */

/* Show access keys visually */
a[accesskey]:after, label[accesskey]:after, legend[accesskey]:after {
  margin-left: 0.25em;
  content: attr(accesskey);
  font: bold 8pt sans-serif;
  vertical-align: super;

/* Note: Don't do text boxes and buttons, as they sometimes lose their borders if you do:
   button[accesskey]:after, input[accesskey]:after, textarea[accesskey]:after */